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The Aberdeen Democrat. (Aberdeen, South Dakota) 1???-1909, October 11, 1907, Image 1

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At that the crowd was more de
monstrative than the big outpouring
of Wednesday. Reulbach's brilliant
pitching in the early innings and
crashing hits by Steinfeldt, Evers
and Sheckard roused the Chicago
partisans while the Detroit conting
ent cheered more heartily so that the
visiting team might not think itself
First Score In Second
The play was much faster than on
the previous days. Only thirteen
batters faced Reulbach in the first
four innings, while the Chicago hit
ters lost no time in straightening
out Siever's benders.. The first rnu
came in the second inning when
Steinfeldt lined the ball over third
base, reaching second on the hit.
Kling sacrificed and Evers slung a
double over first base.
Steinfeldt scored, but Evers was
left when Schulte and Tinker were
retired on infield grounders.
With Reulbach going at top speed
that one run looked good enough to
win, but just to make the result cer
tain the Nationals went after the
Siever curves savagely In the fourth.
Jones getting the ball near the boun
dary. Kling followed with a hard sin
gle to right. Evers sent him to third
with another drive to the same ter
ritory and Schulte dropped a fly safe
ly in center, Kling scoring. Evers
tried to make third on the hit, but
was caught and run down by a swarm
of Detroit players, Schulte advanc
ingto second. Tinker lifted a high
fly to Jones but the left fielder drop
ped the ball, Schulte scoring and
Tinker going to third. Reulbach
cut. a low ball over second base, send
ing Tinker home. Couglin then
caught Slagle'p high fly.
Killian Goes In
Manager Jennings decided that
Siever had failed to make good so
Killlan appeared in the next inning.
He was greeted warmly enough, two
doubles and a hard single being
gleaned off his delivery. Only one
run resulted, however, as the hits
alternated with outs. Chance se
cured the first double add conse
quently scored a run.
Detroit lost its first chance to
score in the fifth because Tinker in­
*, i*.*-/V ""*u* KC?V
*r "'^1P
Windy City Players Knock Siever
Out of the Box in Four Innings.
Reulbach Pitched Great Ball for
Chicago—Crowd Was Comparative
ly Small.
Chicago, Oct. IX.—The American
League team suffered its second suc
cesive defeat at the hands of the Chi
cago Nationals yesterday, scoring
only one run.
Chicago tallied five times, four of
the runs being the result of solid
hitting. Siever started to pitch for
Detroit, but the locals took kindly to
his curves and batted him out ol the
box in four innings. Killian then
took up the work and was found for
three hits and another run In the
Detroit tried vainly to Dreaa
through the Chicago defense, Reul
bach pitched strongly in the open
ing innings and when he showed
signs of weakening in the fifth and
sixth innings his team mates came to
his rescue with fast double plays.
at 'Crowd Was ^Smaller |fi
For some reason the game failed
to atract the usual large crowd to the
grounds, the official atendance fig
ures malting a total of 15,114 and
many empty spaces in the extended
bleachers made the gathering appear
much naler than usual.
,w^ ef'^
'.'••A? ftci,,,, .
tercepted a liner and turned the
catch into a double play.
lightning Double Play X/?
A run came in the next inning.
Killlan made the first clean hit off
Reulbach, Jones received a base on
bals and then was doubled with
Schaefer in a lightning play, Stein
feldt to Evers to Chance. Crawford
and Cobb followed with hits, Killlan
scoring on the former, but Slagle
went back to the stands and captur
ed Rossman's effort. Another chance
to score was lost in the next sesion.
With one down Schmidt walked, O'
Leary struck out and Killian scratch
ed a hit toward Evers. Jones was
not equal to the emergency, going
ont, Tinker to Chance. Rossman
started the ninth with a hard hit,
but was forced at second by Cough
lin who was forced to remain oft first
while Schmidt and O'Leary lifted
easily caught flies.
The Score—
Chicago.... 010 3 1000 *—5
Detroit ....00000100 0—1
Batteries Reulbach and Kling
Siever, Killian and Schmidt.
Chicago has now won two games
and Detroit none. The first game of
last Tuesday was a tie, the game be
ing called at the end of the twelfth
inning because of darkness when the
score was 3 to 3. Chicago won the
game Wednesday by a score of 3 to 1.
World Is Being Scoured by Both Fac
tions—About 81 Per Cent of Total
Stock Will Probably Be Represent­
ed, at Meeting—Fish to Get In
junction Forbidding Harriman to
Vote Union Pacific Stock.
New York, Oct. 10.—Out of a to
tal of 950,000 shares of Illinois Cen/
tral stock votable at the annual
meeting October 16 next, it is esti
mated that approximately 675,000
shares, or 71 per cent, will be voted
by the Hiarahan ticket and that the
Fish party will not be able to vote
more than 95,000 shares, or about 10
per cent.
A year ago President Fish con
trolled 690,695 shares out of a total
of 692,546 shares voting.
It is quite probable that a/a re
sult of the strenuous canvass that is
now being made by both parties a
bw :i''
«s'»-:: :VN.'.
will be polled than that
indicated by the above figures. In
that case the Harahan vote may ex
ceed 700,000 shares and the Fish
vote may exceed 100,000 shares.
However, in any case, the relative
lineup of the two factions is likely
to be along the above ratios.
Important as bearing upon the
outcome of this meeting are the re
ports that Mr. Fish will endeavor to
obtain an, Injunction to restrain the,
Union Pacific from voting its 281,
291 shares of Illinois Central stock,
of which substantially 95,000 shares
are owped by the Railroad Securities
company. Already E. H. Harriman
has transferred 14,000 shares of this
stock to'his own name and it Is
probable that the balance will be
transferred to the names of individu
als. Similar steps were taken by
the Union Pacific in 1903 at the time
of the Harriman-Keene fight in the
Southern Pacific.
It is usually not very difficult to
obtain an injunction in some court,
and if Mr. Fish we're successful in
securing an Injunction a few hours
before the meeting he might be able
to tie up the entire Union Pacific
vote before steps could be taken to
have the meeting postponed until the
Question of the legality of the Union
Pacific holdings could be determined.
However, Mr. Harrhaan Is not likely
jai!' "^'i. -r
Representatives of Electric Company
Heard Last Night at Meeting of
Council The Proposition They
Make—Final Action to Be Taken
Saturday Night.
Messrs. Abscher and Pease, repre
senting the Wagner, Lake Andes &
Armour Traction company, appeared
before the city council last night
relative to an electric light and pow
er franchise. These people submitted
an offer to the council at the time it
first called for proposals, but as the
Freehauf offer appeared to be more
acceptable it was accepted.. Now the
Wagner people are again pushing an
ordinance. The meeting last night
was held to discuss the offer infor
mally, About the only differences
between the proposition they submit
and the Freehauf franchise is in the
rate. The Wagner people have the
same rates up to the 100 to 200 kilo
watt charges. Beyond that they in
crease three-quarters of a cent. Also
the offer last night provided that the
city council, If It deemed It neces
sary, could readjust the rates after
ten years. The Freehauf proposition
only required five years.
As to arc lights, the offer last
night was to furnish 1,200 candle
power lamps, with an all night every
night service, at the rate of $70 per
lamp per year. The Freehauf fran
chise provided a charge of $6 per
month for such lights. -"W-.:
The representatives of the com
pany said that in the event of
their securing a franchise they would
to the best of their ability endeavor
to have 50 street lights in operation
by January 15, 1908.
Also, they will agree to make a
deposit to pay the cost of publishing
the ordinance if passed. After it is
passed and before it is signed by the
mayor they will put up a bond of
$2,000 as an evidence of good faith
in carrying out their project. The
council will meet Saturday night to
take definite action on the question.
to be caught napping if any such
move is attempted, and while he may
now prepare for it by having the
Union Pacific's Illinois Central stock
transferred into the names of indi
viduals temporarily at the last mo
ment, some entirely new plan might
be decided upon in order to circum
vent any eleventh-hour maneuver by
the Fish party.
At the meeting next Wednesday
directors are to be elected to succeed
Messrs. Fish, Harriman and Astor.
Normally, under the cumulative sys
tem of voting in Illinois, Mr. Fish, by
concentrating all his strength upon
one director, might be able to elect
himself -but it is understood that,
under the charter of the Illinois Cen
tral, this cumulative system of voting
does not obtain, and that if Mr.
Fish wishes to. elect himself he must
obtain a majority of all the votes.
No such canvass to control an an
nual meeting has been made In re
cent financial history as that to con
trol the next Illinois Central.
The world "is being scoured ""for
stock. E. H. Harriman was asked
whether he desired to make any
staement regarding the story that
14,000 Bhares of Illinois Central
stock owned by the Union Pacific had
been transferred to his account by a
"bookkeeping Bale,"
V- fj"
New York, Oct. 11 —An order di
recting Joseph Day Lee, a lawyer, to
produce the alleged marriage certifi
cate and letter In. which his client,
Mae Wood Piatt alleges Senator.
Thqmas C. Piatt, admits his marriage
to her, was made by Justtoe McCall
Good Job work at right price*.
Trouble Has Been Brewing All the
Week Yesterday ,$200,000 Was
Drawn Out by Tindd Depositors.
Bank Asserted to Be in Good Con
Minneapolis, Oct." lit—A run on
the Farmers' and Mechanics' bank bf
this city, which has been developing
for several days, culminated yester
day when about $200,000 Was drawn
out. During the week $400,000 has
been drawn out of th^ total deposits
of about $13,000,000 & the result of
the. run. A statemenjswas issued by
the clearing house coimnittee stating
that the bank is in excellent condi
The bank, which is a savings in
stitution, has 54,000 depositors.
"The bank Is solvent beyond a
doubt," said the president last night.
"It holds no mortgages or bonds it
would be willing to sell."
Calls It the Most Far-Reaching Step
Toward Centralization Proposed
Since Days of Hamilton—Believes
Plan Will Not Be Accepted
Cincinnati, Ohio, Oct. 11.—Opposi
tion to President Roosevelt's sugges
tion of national Incorporation of rail
roads was declared In an Interview
here yesterday by William J. Bryan
of Lincoln, Neb. Mr. Bryan said:
"National incorporation of rail
roads as proposed by President
Rooseveut is the most far-reaching
step for centralization proposed in
this country since Hamilton submit
ted his plan of government. Hamil
ton provided for the president and
senators to be elected for life and
the appointment of state governors
by the the national government to
serve for life. The president's plan
contemplates national incorporation
of railroads and other corporations
doing an Interstate business. The
result would be "to extend greatly the
powers of the general government
and proportionately reduce the au
thority of the states. The president
is, no doubt, actuated by the same
sincere motives that Hamilton was,
but, like Hamilton, he seems to be
lieve that the farther we get the gov
ernment away from the people the
better it is. I am satisfied his plan
will not be accepted. In fact, two
official bodies have recently taken
other sides. The attorneys general at
St. Louis prepared a memorial ask
ing for the restriction of the jurisdic
tion of the lower federal courts, and
this morning's papers report that the
state railroad commissioners have
expressed opposition to national In
Belmont Park, N.Y., Oct. 11.—The
Hunter handicap, the one-mile fea
ture of the card at Belmont Park
yesterday, resulted in a Victory for
J. R. Keene's Veil, an 18-to^l shot
Kennetto went out to make the pace
and aet a fast. clip. She led to the
stretch, where she quit, and Veil,
coming strong, won by a length and
a .half.
CEIVED $20,000,000, BUT HE
Kellogg Strikes Snag in Standard In­
vestigation— P. S. Trainor De
clares He Never Heard of the
000,000 Loans to Him On the Com
pany's Books.
New York, Oct. ±1.—Loans of
$20,000,000 which the books of the
Southern Pipe Line company show
were made to P. S. Trainor between
1899 and 1905 became more puzzling
of solution to Frank B. Kellogg, con
ducting the federal suit against the
Standard Oil company yesterday,
When Mr. Trainor, taking the Witness
stand in the oil suit, testified that
the money had never been paid to
him, and that he had never heard
of the accounts. The Southern's
books show unsigned vouchers were
received for these loans, and that
the money was never handed back to
the company.
Trainor said he was formerly a
crude oil purchasing agent for the
Standard Oil company of New York,
and as stlch purchased all oil sold to
the refineries., He said he acted in a
similar capacity now for the Stand
ard Oil company of, New Jersey. Mr.
Kellogg called Mr. Trainor's atten
tion to the various loans, amounting
to $20,000,000, which were made by
the Southern Pipe Line company and
charged to "P. S. Trainor," and ask
ed him to tell all he knew concern
ing the -loans.
Professes Ignorance
"I do not know anything about
these loans," answered Mr. Trainor.
"I had an account with the Southern
Oil company, but no money account.
I never gave them any vouchers and
never heard anything about the
Trainor said he fixed the price paid
for crude oil after consulting with
John D. Archbold, vice president of
the Standard. These consultations
were held daily, Mr. Trainor said,
and after they were over he made
public the market price of crude' oil.
H. M. Tilford, treasurer of the
Standard Oil company of California
and president of the Continental Oil
company, when asked to produce the
reports of the Continental company,
testified that whenever a new report
was received he invariably destroyed
the old one. The reports of the Con-*
tinental contained Information re
garding the business done by compet
ing oil companies.
Mr, Kellogg will have a conference
with Attorney General. Bonaparte at
Washington today to discuss the pro
gress of the government's casei
against the Standard Oil company.
Pierre, S. D., Oct. 11.—(Special^to
the American.)—The Lower Bruie
registration continues at about the
same daily rate, with constantly
shifting crowds, the registration up
to last evening being 2,900, the av
erage being better than 700 a day.
A good sized crowd is expected to re
main in the city for the drawing
next Monday, to find what they have
secured in the way of a number.
St. Petersburg, Oct. 11.—-Cholera
in Russia shows no signs of dimin
ishing, but on the contrary Is spread
ing steadily. Every province that
suffered from famine last year is now
in the grasp of the cholera scourge,
and every day hundreds of new cases
are reported.
Richmond, Va., Oct. 11—The house
of bishops of the Protestant Episco
pal convention yesterday adopted a
report uniting the dioceso and mis
sionary districts into provinces. It
provides that a representative or
legislative body in each province
shall be called- the- provincial synod.
His Time Is 2:12%.
New York, Oct. 11.—The Cunard
er Lusitania, with practically all
transatlantic records to her credit,
arrived abeam Sandy Hook lightship
at 1:25 this morning. The time for
the trip from Daunt's Rock to Sandy
Hook lightship, the official course END OF CAREER OF WOMAN WHO
over which the speed trials were
made, was four days and twenty
hours. The last day's run was ap
parently the fastest of the trip, the
giant liner hitting up her speed to
25 knots an hour over a smooth sea,
with little wind to interfere with
her. The Lusitania beats her time
for the maiden trip by approximately
five hours, her time on the first trip
being 5 days and 64 minutes. The
Lusitania's time averages almcst ex
actly 24 knots an hour for the entire
trip. Her arrival at 1:20, or five
minutes earlier than she passed the
lightship, would have made her speed
exactly 24 knots. The average speed
on her first trip was 28.01 knots. ».
Lexington, Ky., Oct. 11—Tramp
Fast, a two-year-old rOan colt, by ^ae'
The Tramp, !s the new champion
to acquire by direct purchase all the
cording to the plan announced by
two-year-old trotter of the world He .excellent standing in his profession,
won the Two-'Year-Old Kentucky Fu-! The Game She Worked.
turity here yesterday in 2:12%, In the latter Jmrt of 1902 or 4®y
which is the fastest mile ever trot- in 1903 Mrs. Chadwlck, in the preq
ted in a race by a two-year-Old, but ence of her husband, gave to Irl Rey
lt required the greatest struggle ever, nolds, the cashier of the Wade Park
witnessed on the trotting turf to bank of Cleveland a box containing
win. An eyelash in the first heat notes signed with the name of An
and a short head in the second heat drew Carnegie. These forged notes
gained the most stirring victory of are alleged to have amounted to
Ught harness horse history. $7,500,000. Reynolds gave to Mrs.
Dorothy Axworthy, so lame she Chadwlck a receipt for the papers,
could barely hobble along, is the he-[ in which was described the notes and
roine of the race, for she forced signatures upon them. Mrs. Chad
Tramp Fast to break the world's rec-! wick left with Reynolds as an expla
ord to beat her. Thistledown is not nation of the existence of the notes
disgraced, for the nose that separat-J a statement that she was a natural
ed him and Tramp Fast at the finish daughter of Carnegie. With' the re
of the second heat, proves that, ex-| ceipt of Reynolds' possession Mrs.
cepfchls conqueror, he is the greatest1
polt in the world.
New York, Oct. 11.—At the an- bank officials who loaned her the
nual meeting of the Great Northern ®°ney. The extent of these transac
stockholders yesterday it was voted
third race, at a mile and sixteenth. I
was the chief attraction at Latonia*
yesterday. Convolo, a rank outsider
in the betting, won the event in a
drive from Lady Esther, with Edwin
Gum third. The track was fast.
History of the Sport Produced New' *Te ^v,er®
Leader of Two-Year-Old Trotters.
Hoover Her second husband
Dn Leroy
a a
tIons wiu
they ran
f' Chadwlck of Cleve-
"T good family and of,
Chadwlck went to different banks
and many capitalists making loans
and paying not only high interest to
the banks, but heavy bonuses to the
never be fully knotfn, but
subsidiaries of the system hitherto Involved men of high standing in the
held through stock ownership, ac-'flnanclal
IS llfg:
Death Came Peacefully,' With No
Friends Or Relatives at Her Bed
side History of Her Life and
Manner in Which She Secured.
Columbus, Ohio, oStf ii.-^-Jilw.
Cassie Chadwlck, whose amazing
financial transactions culminated i|t
the wrecking of the Gberlin, Ohio,
bank, died in the woman's ward of.,
the Ohio penitentiary last nighty
10:15 o'clock. Mrs. Chadwlck ha'd
been in a comatose condition tor:
some-hours previous to her death and
the end came peacefully.
No friends or relatives waited at
her bedside—only, the prison physl*
clan and his attendants. Her son,
Emll Hoover, had been summoned
from Cleveland, but he arrived lfi..
minutes after her death.
Mrs. Cassie L. Chadwlck, whose
maiden name was Elizabeth Bigley,
was a native of-Woodstock, Canada,
She first came into public notice in
Toledo, Ohio, about 20 years ago,
w^here she told fortunes under the"
I this city she forgea the name of
Richard Brown of Youngs town, Ohip^
and was sent to the penitentiary .for
nine years. She served but a portion
of the sentence,, and then located in
Cleveland, where she married a man
the millions. They
and caused heavy
to many banks.
James J. Hill some time ago. All! In November, 1904, she was sued
the retiring directors were re-elected. by a man named Newton of Brook
line, Mass., from whom she had bor-
Cincinnati, Ohio, Oct. 11.- -The
rowed a large amount which she was
unii|ble to pay. Other creditors came
u*°n her'
Lincoln, Neb., Oct. 11.—The ah-' money that it was compelled to dose -.'
nual report of the.:Union Pacific rail-' its doors, causing heavy Josses to de-'
way- woe filed with the state rallwy|^slt6^:Sm-|»,fs
commission yesterday for the period Mrs. Chadwicl ffeckwtth am
ending June 30. The statement was.Spear were indicted for.a variety of
•m^d« that the average amount per offenses against the national bai
mile for passenger travel was 1.96 ing laws. Beckwlth died before cot
cents. The period covered in the re- Ing to trial.
port includes about eight montha be-| Spear pleaded guilty and wag
fore the two-cent fir law went Into tenced to seven years in the penlten
effect, indicating that the railroad, tiary. Mrs. Chadwlck was foil ,t
received a trifle -law than 2 cents per guilty of ttmspiracy to defraud a naif,
mile before the, last lay went into tlonal bank and was sentenced to ten!
wIthltt a 8hort
the federal authorities on the charge.
of conspiring with Charles Beckwlth
and A. R. Spear of the National
banl: of Oberlln, which had been sut^p
stantlally looted.
•Mrs. Chadwlck had obtaihed from
•this institution such largiv sums of^

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